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20131028
20131105
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Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)
this. fbi here now. feeling tired and exhausted. and earlier tom donnelly tweeted these photos of what appears to be the scene of the crime. look at this picture. you can see all the police over in this area. and you can also see the weapon over there to the left. and you'll see a picture much closer up right there. you see the gun right there on the ground and the police officers, tony. >> i can't imagine what it must have been like for the passengers in that airport today. >> reporter: yes. >> individuals, couples, families with children traveling on a friday. thank you. >> joining me now from washington, d.c. to talk about the security response to today ace deadly incident is jj green. jj, good to see you as always. >> good to be here. >> i want you to put everyone in the mind of the teams who are working this kind of thing. and talk to us about the mobilization that takes place, the training that these officers, the tsa agents, everyone involved in a situation like this. what is the training of these people go there to handle a situation like this at a major airport? >> well, they'
are glad george can present the fbi tonight. he has worked in various capacities with the fbi since 1990 five, focusing on intelligence, counterterrorism, and weapons of mass destruction. his work has taken him to fort hoover in washington at fbi headquarters, but also has been the fbi's deputy on scene commander in iraq. he was an army veteran before that. next to him is ambassador me,ron mitchell -- excuse cameron munter. was ambassador to pakistan from 2010 22012. he will have many hair-raising stories about that relationship in a time when u.s. pakistani ,elations were not easy including the capture and killing of osama bin laden. before that he had an easy assignment in baghdad for he had responsibility for overseeing the drawdown of u.s. troops. before that he was ambassador to serbia, to be the chief and admission in the czech republic and poland. he is also served in the national security council under clinton, bush, and other departments. who but not least is peter is a senior staff attorney at the california office. he has these this -- he has the distinction of having importan
ciancia is unresponsive and unable to talk, according to the fbi. paul ciancia was wounded in the face by police officers at the end of friday's gun battle inside lax terminal 3. a neat inside paul ciancia's bag gave insight into his frame of mind. >> he made a conscious decision to kill multiple t.s.a. employees. he addressed them at one point in the letter and state that he wanted to "instill fear into their traitorous minds." the fbi says paul ciancia shot t.s.a. agent gerardo i. hernandez at the screening checkpoint. went up the elevator, came down and shot gerardo i. hernandez again. his widow spoke to reporters. >> he was a wonderful husband, father, brother, son and friend. he would have been 40 next week. i am truly devastated, and we are all heartbroken and will miss him dearly. >> the federal criminal complaint says paul ciancia used a smith&wesson assault rifle and wounded two police officers and a civilion. the federal bureau of investigation says it will build a full profile of paul ciancia, and what brought him to this point. the 23-year-old was raised in this new jersey
jurisdictions. ironically we had the fbi director here earlier today, one of the things he expressed was how well this region works together before we knew this incident was going to happen. i personally witnessed, as mayor of this city, the seemlessness between agencies, between different levels of government, and i personally want to thank each of the men and women across the federal, state, and local agencies that today have done incredible work. i want to commend those departments for the coordinated response and hear again from a number of speakers. one last thing i want to thank the volunteers, the staff of los angeles world airport. the red cross, our civilians teams that fanned out whether it's to get people in hotels or help pass out water to help feed some of the stranded and make sure traffic was flowing. this was really a team effort. now i would like for the update on the incident itself and some of the criminal aspects of it. special agent in charge david vouch to come forward to say a few words. >>> thank you, mr. mayor, thank you chief beck, thank you chief gannon. first off,
chat rooms. the u.n. and fbi claim that at any one time there are around three quarters of a million people looking for online sex with children. this is ngo not about entrapment but telling the world how easy it is to find pedophiles online. >> they volunteer everything they gave to us they volunteered. and our main concern our main worry is that the same will happen to this phenomenon that has happened to child pornography. a million billion dollar industry, to criminal gangs and the fbi say they have lost the war. >> filtered on to local authorities. the victims may be in the philippines but this ngo says the perpetrators are all over the world and it will take international efforts to stop them. al jazeera amsterdam. >>> the latest from europe but now back to david in dacca. >> the suspects are somali nationals accused of being in kenya illegally. represented by a lawyer, and the me is not guilty. and the plea is not guilty. >> armed group boca haran, at least 70 people have been killed in three separate attacks. in the lathest strike at least 27 people were shot dead and 300 hom
. we issue has court order to them through the f.b.i. it's not millions, it's thousands of those that are done and it's almost all against terrorism. >> an italian magazine is also reporting this morning the n.s.a. intercepted millions of calls in and out of the vatican and the calls of the pope and his predecessor may have been monitored. the n.s.a. denies those allegations. >> the talking points you told us about, isn't this a form of public relations. >> it's not uncommon for a government agency to put out talking points for their staff to talk about. in this case, the n.s.a. is speaking with one voice, and these particular talking points moved the focus toward security issues, focusing on keeping americans safe and that in turn deflects the discussion of privacy issues. >> erika, thanks. >> russia is dealing with a spying scandal of its own. multiple reports say russia is accused of using poisoned flash drives to spy on g-20 attendees last month. phone recharging cables and the drives were given to attendees. they were used to tap cell phones and email communications. a russi
more about the gunman. he still alive. the fbi says 23-year-old paul ciancia walked into the terminal and started shooting. he actually looked like he was targeting it sa agents. he would walk up to people and ask if he thrp tsa if they said no, he would let them go and leave the airport. when he was taken into custody evidently he had a handwritten note threatening the tsa. we now can see his pickerington. he is originally from new jersey. he evidently texted his brother saying he wanted to kill himself. while authorities look at that an yell. a neighbor who grew up with him in new jersey said he never saw this come. >> >> he was just a normal every day guy. friendly. evening right now i'm still trying to process about d. this really happen? did think get the wrong guy? if they told me they got the wrong guy that would make more sense to me. >> the fbi says they got the right guy at this point. the shooting disrupted air travel all day yesterday not only at lax but all across the country. if you are either flying into lax or out of lax you might want to check your airline to make sur
the corruption. our team broke the story, and it. ♪ >> the al jazeera exclusive investigation broke on an fbi string involving ron calderon, the california state senator from a political family wieldi
with the fbi to prevent the two from poor -- forming a partnership and becoming all-powerful. if i were an organized crime, i can say this gangster is a threat to national security, and collection, but could not help us in our criminal case. 9/11, much was made about the culture of the agencies, and that was nonsense. spike and i formed partnership 1990's, and after these directives had gone out wouldcome law, nobody trust able legal, fundamental fact of our system, called the fourth amendment. when you're going to prosecute someone for a cruel case in the united states, the defendant is entitled to know how you investigate. how did you open it, what techniques did you use? wiretapping come a what was the basis of it? limited miniscule amount of information, the identity of a confidential informant that might have been used, could be withheld. defendant is a much entitled to everything. the agency is required to open the defense attorneys, to allow the defendant to see that. these directives, including the not, should did not, and will never address that. when we started to try to devel
of view. and, obviously, to the fbi for whom this program is beneficial. so from nsa's point of you i think we've made a few points publicly, which is found this is a valuable program, that along with many other surveillance tools contributes to our mission. it was intended to help cover a team can make the connections between foreign threats and any -- they might have. i think i would make the point though that 215 in particular, which is the telephone m.e.d.i.c. program, maybe i should just start with a success odyssey the panel is well versed in this program, only involves telephone metadata. does not involve any content of telephone calls. does not involve any identifying subscriber information and an essay does not collect any location. this tool is used about as a discovery to in order to to discover, on earth potential is to domestic to the international threat but if such tips are evidenced when over to the fbi for further investigation. i think though that in the public debate there's been a lot of discussion of name applaud without this tool inevitably what happened and i th
fled the scene in panic were allowed to return to collect belongings today. an fbi investigation into the incident is under way. the alleged shooter who was wounded in an exchange with authorities was identified as a 23-year-old new jersey man living in los angeles. hours before the incident his family said he sent a text noefg one of his brothers suggesting he was suicidal. the tsa officer was identified at 39-year-old has regard oh hernandez. a new warning about the effect of climate change. a league dravt of the united nations report warns that rising temperature koss produce crop production leading to higher food prices. scientists say sensitive to heat waves to lead to a decrease of food by up to 2% per decade while the demand for food is expected to rise by 14% as the global population grows. >>> from pakistan tonight, word the pakistani lead hear been buried killed yesterday. mehsud was believed responsible for a suicide bombing in late 2009. the pakistani government denounced the drone attack saying it was meant to derail peace talk between the pakistani government and th
companies hand them user information. as long as the national security agency or the fbi are 51% sure that the user is foreign, their emails, audio and video chats, photographs and documents are theirs for the searching. carefully worded denils follow from the companies, arguing that they only give specific information to the u.s. government as legally required on a case by case basis. these assurances have been left irrelevant sholling the number of sa -- showing the nsa has bypassed this, breaking into googles and yahoo!'s cables. citizens no longer receive protection awes all information is -- as all information is considered foreign. >> the government backs into the cables as a backdoor to get around the complaints. >> one thing is clear - any data protections that do exist are only for u.s. citizens. >> if you are not a citizen, if you are a non-american outside the united states, basically they have a free pass do what they like. >> the white house derives the authority from executive order 12333 which places no restrictions on the ability of intelligence agencies to monitor co
the number of times that it looks at this data, how often these queries in the data result in fbi investigations, for instance. and also to have the court that oversees all of this perhaps have a third party lawyer, someone from outside who can provide some advice that perhaps doesn't come from the government as a way to sort of balance the interests of privacy in these issues. now, all of this is looking at changes on the domestic part of this thing. what secretary kerry was talking about is sort of the international collection by the nsa. and that's not really going to change much under this bill. >> yeah, and i'll jump in there. dealing with criticism of course, the obama administration from overseas about spying on friends in particular the german chancellor angela merkel, when we're looking at the domestic angle, are they going to look at that, as well? >> well, michael, the white house has said they're taking a look. they're going to review all of these programs and to see what they need to do, whether or not what the nsa is doing is necessary versus what they're doing just
fbi thwart one case. lets stop. make us safer if we have a person follow every single american, every single minute of the day? possibly. do we want that? no. we'll always face at the time in this country but the greatest threat should not be from our own government prying into every single one of our secrets with no accountability whatsoever. we saw that. give secrets away to a 29-year-old subcontractor. another branch of government which gave away some of our most important secrets when a private first class loaded them on his lady gaga cd and walked off with them. no, these are not -- they shouldn't have every single one of our secrets. it's not making us safer. they may want to twist the statistics to make it safer. nobody who really studied this can say this made us safer. >> senator i want to ask about that 29-year-old. there's been talked about edward snowden getting clemency. he has asked for that. should he get clemency? >> no. he's not getting clemency. the fact he broke the law, he stole classified material. what i ask the question is, who has been fired at the nsa for bein
that say the fbi was behind the boston massacre. they should not be allowed to hide. their views should be exposed and the fact they are lying and profiting off of this should be exposed because this is the same thing as people in the middle east who encourage individuals who carry out suicide bombings. not everyone is dumb enough to follow that ideology, obviously enough. but there are a small handful of foolish people out there who unfortunately are willing to follow through with this. they don't understand this is all rhetoric and they are willing to put their actions where their mouth is. and i think it's time that those who spread these ideas are responsible for them. we hold people that spread al qaeda ideologies responsible for that and if you encourage someone to murder a federal employee, you should be held responsible. >> amen, thank you for that and thank you for pointing out more guns is not the answer. reporters standing on chairs and smoking and taking shoes off. this is justice egypt style. richard engel joins us live from cairo next. you really love, what would you do?"
in terms of how many teams are on the ground? is it all being handled locally? is the fbi coming in? do we know anything about that? >> reporter: and those will be the fresh questions that we want to talk to the sheriff about. we've reached out to them, and hope to learn more about that investigation. that search for these men. and the question is, are they still here in this county? are they still in this state? certainly we do know that there is an active search, the scope of that we hope to find out a little more this morning. >> absolutely. lot of questions. george appreciate the reporting. thank you. >>> growing outrage over reports that the united states spied on some of its top european allies, a new report suggested that president obama knew nothing about it until this summer. "the wall street journal" citing unnamed u.s. officials reports that the nsa ended a program used to spy on german chancellor angela merkel and some other top world leaders after an internal white house review this summer. meanwhile a top republican lawmaker is defending the nsa surveillance program abroad sa
skills of the fbi may come to bear on this and this is only a good thing one can imagine. benjamin crump, our thoughts and prayerses to the family and thank you for taking the time. >> thank you for having me. gregg: all right. martha: boy, it is such a strange story. gregg: it is. martha: and to have the reason for death be suffocation in a gym mat seems very implausible. and you know these parents obviously deserve more answers than they have gotten so far. gregg: the u.s. attorney is very skilled and so are the fbi. they may get to the bottom of this. martha: let's hope. a sophisticated drug tunnel running along the u.s. border with mexico. we'll show you what investigators have now found 35 feet underthe ground. gregg: bill o'reilly says president obama's response to the obamacare rollout, is just further proof of a president who refuses to back down from his ideology. we'll debate it. >> he is a committed left-wing man, a person who believes the usa would be a far better place if only we would all listen to him. stick with innovation. stick with power. stick with technology. get the
. the serviceproud award has been presented to many distinguished law enforcement officials at the fbi, cia, u.s. customs service. the list of prior recipients is in your program and i think you will agree it is an impressive roster of great americans. tonight, as you heard, we honor leon panetta, who has given much of his life to public service and has left an indelible mark in the fight against terrorism and extremism. history will probably remember him as the director of the central intelligence agency who launched a successful operation to bring osama bin laden to justice. as secretary of defense, he kept his commitment to keep america strong while working to end america's involvement in iraq and transition and exit from afghanistan. under his stewardship, cooperation between the united states and israel to face, and challenges, defense it grew to it on presented at -- unprecedented level. leon panetta has been there reaching out to consult with israel on terrorist threats and to ensure israel's military superiority. proud that hisly early fact-finding trips to mission inin adl together wi
they have been arrested. we do enough the eye check -- we do an fbi check. it will spit out whether someone has been arrested and then we do the follow-up and it requires work on a state-by-state races or local jurisdiction. let's remember, we are talking in his case about a secret clearance. if it was a top sear. -- if it was a top secret clearance, a would have taken a greater investigation that may have uncovered the gun part of this and speculation. >> if i can take it one step further, we are talking about revoking a clearance. what about requiring that that employment be terminated? is that one of the things that you're considering and looking at him going forward, the this person -- for contractors, that is a tough call here but for government employment, it is not enough to just revoke the clearance. i think that it should be prima facie, a case that you now lose your job. that has to be serious consequences for not reporting. the have to be serious consequences for lying. and we have to look at the number of people who are out there who are not currently self reporting because, eve
and questioning them in a traditional law enforcement second. i debate that a little bit. i think the fbi has has success in getting information out of people in the traditional setting. even granting for the moment that maybe there's more information you can get out of the military custody setting, the downside of the perpetual war approach is what is being missed. the fact that our allies, the muslim world, the u.s. citizens get tired of a perpetual war approach. now to the extent and that's why close in guantÁnamo, the other thing i didn't mention, we need to move towards getting rid of indefinite detention, of getting rid of the notion that we in the u.s. and equally amongst all countries have the right to grab anyone in the world and hold them without charge indefinitely. we may have a justification for that. i understand the benefit of it, but the downside in terms of winning the broader ideological war is enormous. you cannot simply be dismissed. as much as i would like -- as much as some people like to live in the world that once we decide some is important to us, everyone else has to fa
'll have a money laundering task force, you'll have the irs in there, the fbi, and the point is it really is the stuff that spills out of gambling. and by the way, in this colbert case, actually, they were using runners -- allegedly -- to place bets. so what that means is it may be legal to have legitimate individuals in good faith, doug burns, ashley webster walking in placing a bet, but we can't send multiple runners os spence my on -- ostensibly on behalf of ore gamers. ash alabama hopefully, doug, you'll come back and explain more. thank you. don't forget, stay tuned to "countdown to the closing bell" when liz claman asks the man himself, howard lutnick, about cantor sports betting operations today at 3 p.m. eastern. don't miss that. ♪ ♪ tracy: go from swipe to slip. apple losing market share, third quarter down to 29% compared with 40% same time last year. this is apple's lowest point to date. the slip is due to the push of ipad launches to the fall. now apple is certain to make up some ground with the all-important holiday season, so have no fear. and who doesn't love a mystery
to the fbi it was a terrorist attack. with at least three cia contractors writing a book on benghazi, there are questions whether they withheld information during that initial questioning n a recent interview the chairman of the house intelligence committee confirmed to fox news a handful of the contractors were refusing to appear before his committee and subpoenas were an option. >> they're represented by counsel. we're going through negotiations with counsel. i will lose my patience at some point. they will have to come testify. now either you come voluntarily or come with a subpoena. >> reporter: rogers also told fox news based on the accounts so far he said all roads lead to the state department and failure at the state department to accept the deteriorating security conditions on the ground, jenna. jenna: more on the story as always as it continues to develop. catherine. thank you. jon: and from nsa spying to huge problems with the health care website. the president, pleading ignorance but his go-to explanation that he just didn't know could impact his legacy. we will take that
, they are not going to be put into bankruptcy by these additional claims. they have louis freeh, former fbi director. if the claims come back down, bp goes away up. >> what about the actual management of the company? such a long history of ineptitude. >> i think they are doing a remarkable job. they are able to dispose and at the same time grow and that means higher distributions. it has become a catchup play to chevron and to exxon. >> let's talk a little groupon. >> not too soon to buy. deutsche bank says the quarter is going to be good. they changed management right here. that's when andrew mason decided to move on. >> and spend more time with his family. >> right. that groupon then became goldman, confident on the numbers. remember when we had ted on. they have done a fantastic job. this is going to surprise. it is a mobile and social play again. it was always a good idea. it just was poorly executed. >> what do you think we are going to be saying about twitter? i remember the groupon. >> i fear it comes at $25 billion. people at home understands you have to use a market capitalization figure. y
Search Results 0 to 30 of about 31 (some duplicates have been removed)